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Digital inclusion is based on the premise that everyone should be able to make full use of digital technologies – to manage their health and wellbeing, access education and services, organise their finances, and connect with friends, family, and the world beyond.
The unique features of Queensland create particular challenges and opportunities for digital inclusion. With the potential of technology to deliver better health, education, social and economic outcomes, it has never been more important that no one gets left behind.
The 2017 Australian Digital Inclusion Index provides the most comprehensive picture of Australia’s online participation to date.
In a rare good news story for the Australian Bureau of Statistics, Dr Scott Hollier, Media Access Australia’s Specialist Advisor, Digital Accessibility, undertook an accessibility review of the 9 August 2016 Census, and found that the online survey form was largely accessible to people with...
This research snapshot provides an update to the Regional Australia in the digital economy snapshot, released by the ACMA in August 2014.
Being online is integral to the everyday lives of many Australians. While those of us living in major capital cities have greater...
Social media allows anyone with internet access to connect with other people and publish their own content. Through it, we receive a wealth of information and interaction that allows us to keep up important relationships and get things done.
However, for people with a...
Mobile broadband spectrum management is one area where the ACMA, for a number of years, has provided detailed public guidance on its associated strategy and work program. In September 2015, the ACMA consulted on updating its strategy and work program in the discussion paper Beyond...
Australian government recently passed a bill on a new data retention plan that obliges telecommunications providers to keep customers' communications metadata for two years in order to provide national law enforcement and security agencies with resources necessary for fighting cyber crime. In this white paper,...
Older Australians have been slower to engage with the internet and associated technologies the than their younger counter-parts. This presentation uses Australian World Internet Project data to examine this differential pattern of adoption by older Australians and to analyse what older Australians are doing online...
The potentially looming 'digital participation gap' in Australia requires concerted efforts to ensure that poor, remote and vulnerable communities in Australia are not actively included in the fast internet roll-out.
This paper discusses the potentially looming 'digital participation gap' in Australia, if concerted efforts...